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CyrillicCyrl

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117
Writing systems that use this script (117)
Name Code Is used to write language
Abaza written with Cyrillic script abq-Cyrl Abaza [abq]
Abkhazian written with Cyrillic script ab Abkhazian [abk]
Adyghe written with Cyrillic script ady-Cyrl Adyghe [ady]
Aghul written with Cyrillic script agx-Cyrl Aghul [agx]
Andi written with Cyrillic script ani-Cyrl Andi [ani]
Avaric written with Cyrillic script av-Cyrl Avaric [ava]
Azerbaijani written with Cyrillic script az-Cyrl Azerbaijani [aze]
Balkan Romani written with Cyrillic script rmn-Cyrl Romani, Balkan [rmn]
Baltic Romani written with Cyrillic script rml-Cyrl Romani, Baltic [rml]
Bashkir written with Cyrillic script ba-Cyrl Bashkir [bak]
Belarusian written with Cyrillic script be Belarusian [bel]
Bezhta written with Cyrillic script kap-Cyrl Bezhta [kap]
Bosnian written with Cyrillic script bs-Cyrl Bosnian [bos]
Bukharic written with Cyrillic script bhh-Cyrl Bukharic [bhh]
Bulgarian written with Cyrillic script bg Bulgarian [bul]
Buriat written with Cyrillic script bua-Cyrl Buriat [bua]
Central Siberian Yupik written with Cyrillic script ess-Cyrl Yupik, Central Siberian [ess]
Chechen written with Cyrillic script ce-Cyrl Chechen [che]
Chukot written with Cyrillic script ckt-Cyrl Chukot [ckt]
Chuvash written with Cyrillic script cv-Cyrl Chuvash [chv]
Crimean Tatar written with Cyrillic script crh-Cyrl Tatar, Crimean [crh]
Dargwa written with Cyrillic script dar-Cyrl Dargwa [dar]
Daur written with Cyrillic script dta-Cyrl Daur [dta]
Dido written with Cyrillic script ddo-Cyrl Dido [ddo]
Dolgan written with Cyrillic script dlg-Cyrl Dolgan [dlg]
Dungan written with Cyrillic script dng-Cyrl Dungan [dng]
Eastern Mari written with Cyrillic script mhr-Cyrl Mari, Eastern [mhr]
Erzya written with Cyrillic script myv-Cyrl Erzya [myv]
Even written with Cyrillic script eve-Cyrl Even [eve]
Evenki written with Cyrillic script evn-Cyrl Evenki [evn]
Forest Enets written with Cyrillic script enf-Cyrl Enets, Forest [enf]
Gagauz written with Cyrillic script gag-Cyrl Gagauz [gag]
Gilyak written with Cyrillic script niv-Cyrl Gilyak [niv]
Halh Mongolian written with Cyrillic script khk-Cyrl Mongolian, Halh [khk]
Ingush written with Cyrillic script inh-Cyrl Ingush [inh]
Itelmen written with Cyrillic script itl-Cyrl Itelmen [itl]
Judeo-Tat written with Cyrillic script jdt-Cyrl Judeo-Tat [jdt]
Kabardian written with Cyrillic script kbd-Cyrl Kabardian [kbd]
Kalmyk written with Cyrillic script xal-Cyrl Kalmyk [xal]
Kara-Kalpak written with Cyrillic script kaa-Cyrl Kara-Kalpak [kaa]
Karachay-Balkar written with Cyrillic script krc-Cyrl Karachay-Balkar [krc]
Karagas written with Cyrillic script kim-Cyrl Karagas [kim]
Karaim written with Cyrillic script kdr-Cyrl Karaim [kdr]
Karelian written with Cyrillic script krl-Cyrl Karelian [krl]
Kazakh written with Cyrillic script kk Kazakh [kaz]
Ket written with Cyrillic script ket-Cyrl Ket [ket]
Khakas written with Cyrillic script kjh-Cyrl Khakas [kjh]
Khanty written with Cyrillic script kca-Cyrl Khanty [kca]
Kildin Sami written with Cyrillic script sjd-Cyrl Sami, Kildin [sjd]
Komi written with Cyrillic script kv-Cyrl Komi [kom]
Komi-Permyak written with Cyrillic script koi-Cyrl Komi-Permyak [koi]
Komi-Zyrian written with Cyrillic script kpv-Cyrl Komi-Zyrian [kpv]
Koryak written with Cyrillic script kpy-Cyrl Koryak [kpy]
Krymchak written with Cyrillic script jct-Cyrl Krymchak [jct]
Kumyk written with Cyrillic script kum-Cyrl Kumyk [kum]
Kurdish written with Cyrillic script ku-Cyrl Kurdish [kur]
Kyrgyz written with Cyrillic script ky-Cyrl Kyrgyz [kir]
Ladino written with Cyrillic script lad-Cyrl Ladino [lad]
Lak written with Cyrillic script lbe-Cyrl Lak [lbe]
Lezghian written with Cyrillic script lez-Cyrl Lezghian [lez]
Macedonian written with Cyrillic script mk Macedonian [mkd]
Mansi written with Cyrillic script mns-Cyrl Mansi [mns]
Mari (Russia) written with Cyrillic script chm-Cyrl Mari (Russia) [chm]
Modern Greek (1453-) written with Cyrillic script el-Cyrl Greek, Modern (1453-) [ell]
Moksha written with Cyrillic script mdf-Cyrl Moksha [mdf]
Mongolia Buriat written with Cyrillic script bxm-Cyrl Buriat, Mongolia [bxm]
Mongolian written with Cyrillic script mn-Cyrl Mongolian [mon]
Muslim Tat written with Cyrillic script ttt-Cyrl Tat, Muslim [ttt]
Nanai written with Cyrillic script gld-Cyrl Nanai [gld]
Naukan Yupik written with Cyrillic script ynk-Cyrl Yupik, Naukan [ynk]
Nenets written with Cyrillic script yrk-Cyrl Nenets [yrk]
Nganasan written with Cyrillic script nio-Cyrl Nganasan [nio]
Nogai written with Cyrillic script nog-Cyrl Nogai [nog]
North Azerbaijani written with Cyrillic script azj-Cyrl Azerbaijani, North [azj]
Northern Altai written with Cyrillic script atv-Cyrl Altai, Northern [atv]
Northern Kurdish written with Cyrillic script kmr-Cyrl Kurdish, Northern [kmr]
Northern Sami written with Cyrillic script se-Cyrl Sami, Northern [sme]
Northern Uzbek written with Cyrillic script uzn-Cyrl Uzbek, Northern [uzn]
Northern Yukaghir written with Cyrillic script ykg-Cyrl Yukaghir, Northern [ykg]
Ossetic written with Cyrillic script os-Cyrl Ossetic [oss]
Pacific Gulf Yupik written with Cyrillic script ems-Cyrl Yupik, Pacific Gulf [ems]
Pontic written with Cyrillic script pnt-Cyrl Pontic [pnt]
Romanian written with Cyrillic script ro-Cyrl Romanian [ron]
Romany written with Cyrillic script rom-Cyrl Romany [rom]
Russia Buriat written with Cyrillic script bxr-Cyrl Buriat, Russia [bxr]
Russian written with Cyrillic script ru Russian [rus]
Rusyn written with Cyrillic script rue-Cyrl Rusyn [rue]
Rutul written with Cyrillic script rut-Cyrl Rutul [rut]
Selkup written with Cyrillic script sel-Cyrl Selkup [sel]
Serbian written with Cyrillic script sr-Cyrl Serbian [srp]
Shor written with Cyrillic script cjs-Cyrl Shor [cjs]
Shughni written with Cyrillic script sgh-Cyrl Shughni [sgh]
Southern Altai written with Cyrillic script alt-Cyrl Altai, Southern [alt]
Svan written with Cyrillic script sva-Cyrl Svan [sva]
Tabassaran written with Cyrillic script tab-Cyrl Tabassaran [tab]
Tajik written with Cyrillic script tg-Cyrl Tajik [tgk]
Talysh written with Cyrillic script tly-Cyrl Talysh [tly]
Tatar written with Cyrillic script tt-Cyrl Tatar [tat]
Tlingit written with Cyrillic script tli-Cyrl Tlingit [tli]
Tsakhur written with Cyrillic script tkr-Cyrl Tsakhur [tkr]
Turkmen written with Cyrillic script tk-Cyrl Turkmen [tuk]
Tuvinian written with Cyrillic script tyv-Cyrl Tuvinian [tyv]
Udi written with Cyrillic script udi-Cyrl Udi [udi]
Udihe written with Cyrillic script ude-Cyrl Udihe [ude]
Udmurt written with Cyrillic script udm-Cyrl Udmurt [udm]
Ukrainian written with Cyrillic script uk Ukrainian [ukr]
Urum written with Cyrillic script uum-Cyrl Urum [uum]
Uyghur written with Cyrillic script ug-Cyrl Uyghur [uig]
Uzbek written with Cyrillic script uz-Cyrl Uzbek [uzb]
Vlax Romani written with Cyrillic script rmy-Cyrl Romani, Vlax [rmy]
Wakhi written with Cyrillic script wbl-Cyrl Wakhi [wbl]
Western Balochi written with Cyrillic script bgn-Cyrl Balochi, Western [bgn]
Western Mari written with Cyrillic script mrj-Cyrl Mari, Western [mrj]
Xibe written with Cyrillic script sjo-Cyrl Xibe [sjo]
Yagnobi written with Cyrillic script yai-Cyrl Yagnobi [yai]
Yakut written with Cyrillic script sah-Cyrl Yakut [sah]
Yazgulyam written with Cyrillic script yah-Cyrl Yazgulyam [yah]

20
  • The history of the Sakha alphabet, like the development of many other spheres of the lives of the Sakha people, was always influenced by the peculiarities of relationships which existed between the local (Sakha) population and central (Moscow) government. Thus the Sakha alphabet has a deep political imprint which becomes obvious when one looks back at major stages in its development.
    The Sakha (Yakut) language has a relatively young writing system. The first Sakha ideographic alphabet was developed by Otto Boethlingk in 1851. Before this, Sakhas in some regions also used a pictographic script on various wooden and bone materials (Ivan Barashkov, and Aleksey Okladnikov. Drevn'yaya pis'mennost' yakutov. (Yakutsk, Gos-oe izd-vo YaASSR, 1942), p. 35). The 1851 ideographic alphabet used Cyrillic characters with some additional signs for particular Sakha sounds. Since most of the Sakha population was illiterate at that time, this alphabet was only used in official papers, missionary books and some periodicals, before the revolution, by Russian and European travellers, academics and exiles who could speak Sakha, as well as by a few native speakers.
    In 1913 Semyon Novgorodov, the first native Sakha linguist, educated in Leningrad University, introduced a new alphabet for Sakha based on Latin script. This alphabet became the first writing system which was widespread among mass population: the first Sakha ABC-books were based on this alphabet, children and illiterate adults were taught using it, media and works of literature were also released using this alphabet.
    With the flourishing of the Soviet socialist ideas, when the Russian language acquired a big political and cultural significance throughout the Soviet Union, however, the Latin-based alphabet became “out of date”. As a result, in 1939 it was replaced by the Russian Cyrillic alphabet in spite of the fact that only 18 out of 32 letters of the Russian alphabet phonetically fully correspond to the Sakha sounds (Aleksey Ivanov- Künde. Kyyhar tungat syrdyga: Uus-uran aiymn'ylar, tyldjyt, ystatyialar, bibliografia. (Yakutsk, Bichik, 2000), p. 273). And though a number of distinguished Sakha intellectuals, including writers, poets, and social workers, tried to resist this reform of the alphabet, to which the majority of the Sakha population was already accustomed, this was a political, rather than linguistic, issue which also penetrated the whole spiritual life of the Sakha society.
    Due to these changes, the Russian Cyrillic alphabet as a base for the writing systems of many national languages within the former Soviet Union and Russia was - and still is - associated with the colonial policy of Russian tsarism and the Soviet regime. The Latin script, on the contrary, was always perceived as international (Platon Sleptsov. Yakutskii literaturnyi yazyk. Istoki, stanovlenie norm. (Novosibirsk, Nauka, 1986), pp. 114-115). Nowadays, with the sheer increase of the Sakha national self-consciousness, there are attempts, though small-scale, among Sakha to return to the old Latin-based script as a form of denial of everything which was imposed by the Russian government on the Sakha society. People seem dissatisfied with the way the Sakha sounds are represented by Cyrillic characters which do not reflect their original articulatory and acoustic qualities.

    The Institute of Languages and Cultures of the Peoples of Northeast Russia of North-Eastern Federal University in Yakutsk is now engaged in a research project on the new reformation of the Sakha alphabet (Nina Keremyasova, Redaktsia novostey SFVU. Doktor nauk Gavril Filippov: My khotim sozdat' novyi yakutskii alfavit. (Yakutsk, Redaktsia novostey SFVU, 2012).  http://old.s-vfu.ru/news/0/28718/, accessed 2012-02-20). The main goal of the project is to improve the current alphabet so that it delivers the Sakha sounds more accurately. The researchers are particularly concerned about the representation of long vowels and diphthongs which do not exist in Russian and therefore have always been a difficult issue for the Sakha linguists, translators and writers. Concerning language policy in the Sakha Republic today, there is a strong resistance to the Russian language in many spheres of public life: media, literature, research and academic works, and art. Thus more local TV programmes and shows are now produced and presented in Sakha, departure information in airports and bus stations in Yakutsk (the capital of the Sakha Republic) is now announced in Sakha along with Russian, and even the Republic's President is no longer named “President” but “Il Darkhan” which literally means “the honourable head of the state”. This resistance of the Sakha language to Russian also becomes obvious when people try to use as few loan words from Russian as possible: they tend to replace them with the synonymous Sakha terms which, however, belong to a different language style (e.g. archaic, bookish), or with the same-style Sakha words which have slightly different meanings.
    The history of the Sakha alphabet as well as the Sakha language demonstrates their direct dependence on the political and social changes in the society. This allows the presumption that their future fortunes will also be subject to the region-state relations. The present-day instability of the Sakha writing system also shows that it is still in the process of its development. And, although any big changes in the Sakha alphabet, such as its switch to the Latin script, are not expected, its norms and rules will probably be further revised and approved.

    Copyright© 2013 Zoya Tarasova
    LicenseCreative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Allows modification and redistribution
    ContributorZoya Tarasova
  • The Cyrillic alphabet or azbuka is an alphabetic writing system developed in the First Bulgarian Empire during the 10th century AD at the Preslav Literary School. It is used in various languages, past and present, of Eastern Europe and Asia, especially those of Slavic origin, and also non-Slavic languages influenced by Russian.

    The alphabet is derived from the Ancient Greek uncial script, augmented by ligatures and consonants from the older Glagolitic alphabet for sounds not found in Ancient Greek. It is named in honor of the two Byzantine Greek brothers, Saints Cyril and Methodius, who created the Glagolitic alphabet earlier on. Modern scholars consider that Cyrillic was developed and formalized by early disciples of Cyril and Methodius (such as Clement of Ohrid).

    With the accession of Bulgaria to the European Union on 1 January 2007, Cyrillic became the third official alphabet of the European Union, following the Latin and Greek alphabets.

    Source Wikipedia
    CopyrightNot indicated
    LicenseCreative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Allows modification and redistribution
    ContributorSteph Holloway
  • Early writing in the Slavic languages is traditionally attributed to Saint Cyril (also called Constantine) and his brother Saint Methodius, two missionaries sent to Bulgaria from Greece in the 9th century who invented a Slavic alphabet with which they could translate liturgical texts. Early Slavic writing is attested in both the Glagolitic and Cyrillic scripts, although the exact origins and derivation of each of these are not known for certain.

    It is apparent that Glagolitic writing predates Cyrillic writing. Some believe Glagolitic to be an original creation, but the general consensus is that it was based on cursive Greek letters, with possible borrowing from Coptic and Armenian. Some early Slavic documents suggest that Glagolitic writing may have existed before Saints Methodius and Cyril arrived in the area, and that the brothers merely systemized the existing script.

    The origins of Cyrillic are a little clearer. The shapes of many letters are clearly based on the upper case Greek letters, and those which are not may be traced to Glagolitic. Also inherited from Greek was the assignment of a numerical values to each letter. Early forms of the script were unicameral, that is, having only one case.

    Early sources do not refer to two separate alphabets, nor use either of the names by which we now know these scripts. However, documents from the time confirm that they were used in tandem until the 13th century, when the Cyrillic script became dominant. During this period, the Glagolitic script, despite being the earlier system, was influenced by the Cyrillic script in that the shapes of some letters changed.

    The Glagolitic script continued to be used in Croatia until the early nineteenth century; elsewhere it was gradually supplanted by the Cyrillic script.

    Cyrillic was confined to Bulgaria, Serbia and Russia until the 19th century.

    By the 1980s the area encompassed by the Soviet Union contained approximately 60 written languages. Some of these were written in the Latin script, others in Arabic. Some, for example Georgian and Armenian, used a script unique to that language. However, as Cyrillic became more associated with the Soviet regime, all of these languages came to be written in Cyrillic, either exclusively or alongside their previous script.

    Due to the various sound systems the script had to transcribe, some modifications were made in the way it was used by different languages. As a result, not all languages use the same set of symbols, and some languages assign different phonetic values to a given sign. For example, Г represents [ɣ] in the Belarusian and Kabardian alphabets, [ɦ] in Ukranian and [g] in Bulgarian, Abkhaz and Uzbek, and alternates [g] and [ʁ] in Kirghiz and Tatar writing.

    Source

    Paul Cubberley "The Slavic Alphabets" in The World's Writing Systems, Daniels & Bright (eds.) 346-355

    ContributorScriptSource Staff
  • The Yaghnobi language is most commonly written using a modified Latin alphabet, but the Tajik Cyrillic alphabet is also beginning to be used, with the following modifications:

    1) Letter й does not have a capital form, as it never appears at the beginning of a word. Words beginning with ya-, yo- and yu-/yū-/yʏ- are written as я-, ё- and ю-; in a similar way are these combinations written in the middle of the word. For example viyóra is written виёра [vɪ̆ˈjoːra].

    2) The usage of letters ӣ and ӯ is difficult to determine. It appears that those letters can be used to distinguish two similar sounding words (e.g. иранка and ӣранка, рупак and рӯпак). It could be that the letter ӣ is also used as a stress marker, as in Tajik.

    3) In older texts the Yaghnobi alphabet did not use the letters Ъ ъ and Э э. Instead, the Yaghnobi letters ’ and е covered both the Cyrillic е and э for the sound /e/. In later notation those letters were integrated into the alphabet, so the older form етк was changed into этк to represent [ˈeːtkʰ] (and not *[ˈjeːtkʰ]).

    4) The sound combinations /ji/ and /je/ are written е and и. The letter и can have the value */ji/ after a vowel (as it has in Tajik), and the letter ӣ after a vowel has the value */jiː/. The letter е has two values - in word-initial position and after a vowel it is pronounced [jeː]; after a consonant it is pronounced [eː]. Note that /je/ is rare in Yaghnobi and is only found in Tajik or Russian loanwords.

    5) The Cyrillic letters Ц ц, Щ щ, Ы ы and Ь ь, which are used by Tajik speakers for writing Russian loanwords, are not used by Yaghnobi speakers. The Russian words are written as they are pronounced by the Yaghnobi speakers, not as they are written originally in Russian. For example, [səmʌˈʎot] aeroplane is самолет/самолёт in Russian/Tajik, but in Yaghnobi it is pronounced [samalɪˈjoːtʰ] or [samajlˈoːtʰ] and written as самалиёт, accordingly.

    6) The distinction between /v/ and /w/ is not established in the Cyrillic orthography, but is necessary for writing Yaghnobi. Opinion is divided as to the best means for representing the distinction.

    Source Wikipedia
    CopyrightNot indicated
    LicenseCreative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Allows modification and redistribution
    ContributorSteph Holloway
  • Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: Јанвар (јан)

    February: Феврал (фев)

    March: Март (мар)

    April: Апрел (апр)

    May: Май (май)

    June: Ијун (ијн)

    July: Ијул (ијл)

    August: Август (авг)

    September: Сентјабр (сен)

    October: Октјабр (окт)

    November: Нојабр (ној)

    December: Декабр (дек)

    Days

    Sunday: базар (Б., 7)

    Monday: базар ертәси (Б.Е., 1)

    Tuesday: чәршәнбә ахшамы (Ч.А., 2)

    Wednesday: чәршәнбә (Ч., 3)

    Thursday: ҹүмә ахшамы (Ҹ.А., 4)

    Friday: ҹүмә (Ҹ., 5)

    Saturday: шәнбә (Ш., 6)

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

    Source Common Locale Data Repository (CLDR)
    Copyright© 1991-2011 Unicode, Inc.
    LicenseRestricted content - see terms below

    All rights reserved. Distributed under the Terms of Use at  www.unicode.org/copyright.html.

    ContributorScriptSource Staff
  • Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: студзень (сту, с)

    February: люты (лют, л)

    March: сакавік (сак, с)

    April: красавік (кра, к)

    May: май (май, м)

    June: чэрвень (чэр, ч)

    July: ліпень (ліп, л)

    August: жнівень (жні, ж)

    September: верасень (вер, в)

    October: кастрычнік (кас, к)

    November: лістапад (ліс, л)

    December: снежань (сне, с)

    Days

    Sunday: нядзеля (нд, н)

    Monday: панядзелак (пн, п)

    Tuesday: аўторак (аў, а)

    Wednesday: серада (ср, с)

    Thursday: чацвер (чц, ч)

    Friday: пятніца (пт, п)

    Saturday: субота (сб, с)

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

    Source Common Locale Data Repository (CLDR)
    Copyright© 1991-2011 Unicode, Inc.
    LicenseRestricted content - see terms below

    All rights reserved. Distributed under the Terms of Use at  www.unicode.org/copyright.html.

    ContributorScriptSource Staff
  • Coptic Calendar

    Months

    Tut: Таут

    Babah: Баба

    Hatur: Хатор

    Kiyahk: Киахк

    Tubah: Тоба

    Amshir: Амшир

    Baramhat: Барамхат

    Baramundah: Барамуда

    Bashans: Башанс

    Ba'unah: Паона

    Abib: Епеп

    Misra: Месра

    Nasi: Наси

    Ethiopic Calendar

    Months

    Mäskäräm: Мескерем

    Ṭəqəmt: Текемт

    Ḫədar: Хедар

    Taḫśaś: Тахсас

    Ṭərr: Тер

    Yäkatit: Јекатит

    Mägabit: Мегабит

    Miyazya: Миазиа

    Gənbot: Генбот

    Säne: Сене

    Ḥamle: Хамле

    Nähase: Нехасе

    Ṗagumen: Пагумен

    Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: јануар (јан, ј)

    February: фебруар (феб, ф)

    March: март (мар, м)

    April: април (апр, а)

    May: мај (мај, м)

    June: јуни (јун, ј)

    July: јули (јул, ј)

    August: август (авг, а)

    September: септембар (сеп, с)

    October: октобар (окт, о)

    November: новембар (нов, н)

    December: децембар (дец, д)

    Days

    Sunday: недеља (нед, н)

    Monday: понедељак (пон, п)

    Tuesday: уторак (уто, у)

    Wednesday: сриједа (сри, с)

    Thursday: четвртак (чет, ч)

    Friday: петак (пет, п)

    Saturday: субота (суб, с)

    Hebrew Calendar

    Months

    Tishri: Тишри

    Marcheshvan: Хешван

    Kislew: Кислев

    Tebeth: Тевет

    Shevat: Шеват

    Adar I: Адар I

    Adar II: Адар

    Nisan: Нисан

    Iyyar: Ијар

    Siwan: Сиван

    Tammuz: Тамуз

    Av: Ав

    Elul: Елул

    Indian Calendar

    Months

    1: Чаитра

    2: Ваисака

    3: Јиаиста

    4: Асада

    5: Сравана

    6: Бадра

    7: Асвина

    8: Картика

    9: Аргајана

    10: Пауза

    11: Мага

    12: Фалгуна

    Islamic Calendar

    Months

    al-Muharram: Мухарем (Мух.)

    Safar: Сафер (Саф.)

    Rabi al-Awwal: Реби 1 (Реб. 1)

    Rabi al-Thani: Реби 2 (Реб. 2)

    Jumada al-Ula: Џумаде 1 (Џум. 1)

    Jumada al-Thaniya: Џумаде 2 (Џум. 2)

    Rajab: Реџеб (Реџ.)

    Shaʿban: Шаʻбан (Ша.)

    Ramadan: Рамазан (Рам.)

    Shawwal: Шевал (Ше.)

    Dhu al-Qaʿda: Зул-каде (Зул-к.)

    Dhu al-Hijja: Зул-хиџе (Зул-х.)

    Persian Calendar

    Months

    Farvardīn: Фаравадин

    Ordībehešt: Ордибехешт

    Xordād: Кордад

    Tīr: Тир

    Mordād: Мордад

    Šahrīvar: Шахривар

    Mehr: Мехр

    Ābān: Абан

    Āzar: Азар

    Dey: Деј

    Bahman: Бахман

    Esfand: Есфанд

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

    Source Common Locale Data Repository (CLDR)
    Copyright© 1991-2011 Unicode, Inc.
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  • Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: януари (яну, я)

    February: февруари (фев, ф)

    March: март (март, м)

    April: април (апр, а)

    May: май (май, м)

    June: юни (юни, ю)

    July: юли (юли, ю)

    August: август (авг, а)

    September: септември (сеп, с)

    October: октомври (окт, о)

    November: ноември (ное, н)

    December: декември (дек, д)

    Days

    Sunday: неделя (нд, н)

    Monday: понеделник (пн, п)

    Tuesday: вторник (вт, в)

    Wednesday: сряда (ср, с)

    Thursday: четвъртък (чт, ч)

    Friday: петък (пт, п)

    Saturday: събота (сб, с)

    Hebrew Calendar

    Months

    Tishri: тишри

    Marcheshvan: хешван

    Kislew: кислев

    Tebeth: тебет

    Shevat: шебат

    Adar I: адар I

    Adar II: адар

    Nisan: нисан

    Iyyar: иар

    Siwan: сиван

    Tammuz: тамуз

    Av: ав

    Elul: елул

    Indian Calendar

    Months

    1: чайтра

    2: вайсакха

    3: джаинтха

    4: асадха

    5: сравана

    6: бхада

    7: азвина

    8: картика

    9: аграхайана

    10: пауза

    11: магха

    12: пхалгуна

    Islamic Calendar

    Months

    al-Muharram: мухарам

    Safar: сафар

    Rabi al-Awwal: раби-1

    Rabi al-Thani: раби-2

    Jumada al-Ula: джумада-1

    Jumada al-Thaniya: джумада-2

    Rajab: раджаб

    Shaʿban: шабан

    Ramadan: рамазан

    Shawwal: Шавал

    Dhu al-Qaʿda: Дхул-Каада

    Dhu al-Hijja: Дхул-хиджа

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

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  • Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: январь (янв)

    February: февраль (фев)

    March: март (мар)

    April: апрель (апр)

    May: май (май)

    June: июнь (июн)

    July: июль (июл)

    August: август (авг)

    September: сентябрь (сен)

    October: октябрь (окт)

    November: ноябрь (ноя)

    December: декабрь (дек)

    Days

    Sunday: кӀиранан де

    Monday: оршотан де

    Tuesday: шинарин де

    Wednesday: кхаарин де

    Thursday: еарин де

    Friday: пӀераскан де

    Saturday: шот де

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

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  • Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: Қаңтар (Қаң., Қ)

    February: Ақпан (Ақп., А)

    March: Наурыз (Нау., Н)

    April: Сәуір (Сәу., С)

    May: Мамыр (Мам., М)

    June: Маусым (Мау., М)

    July: Шілде (Шіл., Ш)

    August: Тамыз (Там., Т)

    September: Қыркүйек (Қыр., Қ)

    October: Қазан (Қаз., Қ)

    November: Қараша (Қар., Қ)

    December: Желтоқсан (Жел., Ж)

    Days

    Sunday: Жексенбі (Жс, Ж)

    Monday: Дүйсенбі (Дс, Д)

    Tuesday: Сейсенбі (Сс, С)

    Wednesday: Сәрсенбі (Ср, С)

    Thursday: Бейсенбі (Бс, Б)

    Friday: Жұма (Жм, Ж)

    Saturday: Сенбі (Сб, С)

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

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  • Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: Январь (Янв, Я)

    February: Февраль (Фев, Ф)

    March: Март (Мар, М)

    April: Апрель (Апр, А)

    May: Май (Май, М)

    June: Июнь (Июн, И)

    July: Июль (Июл, И)

    August: Август (Авг, А)

    September: Сентябрь (Сен, С)

    October: Октябрь (Окт, О)

    November: Ноябрь (Ноя, Н)

    December: Декабрь (Дек, Д)

    Days

    Sunday: жекшемби (жек., Ж)

    Monday: дүйшөмбү (дүй., Д)

    Tuesday: шейшемби (шейш., Ш)

    Wednesday: шаршемби (шарш., Ш)

    Thursday: бейшемби (бейш., Б)

    Friday: жума (жума, Ж)

    Saturday: ишемби (ишм., И)

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

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  • Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: јануари (јан., ј)

    February: февруари (фев., ф)

    March: март (мар., м)

    April: април (апр., а)

    May: мај (мај, м)

    June: јуни (јун., ј)

    July: јули (јул., ј)

    August: август (авг., а)

    September: септември (септ., с)

    October: октомври (окт., о)

    November: ноември (ноем., н)

    December: декември (дек., д)

    Days

    Sunday: недела (нед., н)

    Monday: понеделник (пон., п)

    Tuesday: вторник (вто., в)

    Wednesday: среда (сре., с)

    Thursday: четврток (чет., ч)

    Friday: петок (пет., п)

    Saturday: сабота (саб., с)

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

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  • Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: Нэгдүгээр сар (1-р сар, 1)

    February: Хоёрдугаар сар (2-р сар, 2)

    March: Гуравдугаар сар (3-р сар, 3)

    April: Дөрөвдүгээр сар (4-р сар, 4)

    May: Тавдугаар сар (5-р сар, 5)

    June: Зургадугаар сар (6-р сар, 6)

    July: Долдугаар сар (7-р сар, 7)

    August: Наймдугаар сар (8-р сар, 8)

    September: Есдүгээр сар (9-р сар, 9)

    October: Аравдугаар сар (10-р сар, 10)

    November: Арван нэгдүгээр сар (11-р сар, 11)

    December: Арван хоёрдугаар сар (12-р сар, 12)

    Days

    Sunday: ням (Ня, Ня)

    Monday: даваа (Да, Да)

    Tuesday: мягмар (Мя, Мя)

    Wednesday: лхагва (Лх, Лх)

    Thursday: пүрэв (Пү, Пү)

    Friday: баасан (Ба, Ба)

    Saturday: бямба (Бя, Бя)

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

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  • Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: Январь (Янв., Я)

    February: Февраль (Февр., Ф)

    March: Мартъи (Март., М)

    April: Апрель (Апр., А)

    May: Май (Май, М)

    June: Июнь (Июнь, И)

    July: Июль (Июль, И)

    August: Август (Авг., А)

    September: Сентябрь (Сент., С)

    October: Октябрь (Окт., О)

    November: Ноябрь (Нояб., Н)

    December: Декабрь (Дек., Д)

    Days

    Sunday: Хуыцаубон (Хцб, Х)

    Monday: Къуырисӕр (Крс, К)

    Tuesday: Дыццӕг (Дцг, Д)

    Wednesday: Ӕртыццӕг (Ӕрт, Ӕ)

    Thursday: Цыппӕрӕм (Цпр, Ц)

    Friday: Майрӕмбон (Мрб, М)

    Saturday: Сабат (Сбт, С)

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

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  • Traditional Chinese Calendar

    Months

    1: 1 (1, 1)

    2: 2 (2, 2)

    3: 3 (3, 3)

    4: 4 (4, 4)

    5: 5 (5, 5)

    6: 6 (6, 6)

    7: 7 (7, 7)

    8: 8 (8, 8)

    9: 9 (9, 9)

    10: 10 (10, 10)

    11: 11 (11, 11)

    12: 12 (12, 12)

    Coptic Calendar

    Months

    Tut: Тот (Тот, 1)

    Babah: Бабэ (Бабэ, 2)

    Hatur: Хатур (Хатур, 3)

    Kiyahk: Кихак (Кихак, 4)

    Tubah: Тубэ (Тубэ, 5)

    Amshir: Амшир (Амшир, 6)

    Baramhat: Барамхат (Барамхат, 7)

    Baramundah: Бармуда (Бармуда, 8)

    Bashans: Башнас (Башнас, 9)

    Ba'unah: Бауна (Бауна, 10)

    Abib: Абиб (Абиб, 11)

    Misra: Мисра (Мисра, 12)

    Nasi: Наси (Наси, 13)

    Ethiopic Calendar

    Months

    Mäskäräm: Мескерем (Мескерем, 1)

    Ṭəqəmt: Текемт (Текемт, 2)

    Ḫədar: Хедар (Хедар, 3)

    Taḫśaś: Тахсас (Тахсас, 4)

    Ṭərr: Тер (Тер, 5)

    Yäkatit: Якатит (Якатит, 6)

    Mägabit: Магабит (Магабит, 7)

    Miyazya: Миазия (Миазия, 8)

    Gənbot: Генбот (Генбот, 9)

    Säne: Сэнэ (Сэнэ, 10)

    Ḥamle: Хамлэ (Хамлэ, 11)

    Nähase: Нахасэ (Нахасэ, 12)

    Ṗagumen: Эпагомен (Эпагомен, 13)

    Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: январь (янв., Я)

    February: февраль (февр., Ф)

    March: март (март, М)

    April: апрель (апр., А)

    May: май (май, М)

    June: июнь (июнь, И)

    July: июль (июль, И)

    August: август (авг., А)

    September: сентябрь (сент., С)

    October: октябрь (окт., О)

    November: ноябрь (нояб., Н)

    December: декабрь (дек., Д)

    Days

    Sunday: воскресенье (вс, В)

    Monday: понедельник (пн, П)

    Tuesday: вторник (вт, В)

    Wednesday: среда (ср, С)

    Thursday: четверг (чт, Ч)

    Friday: пятница (пт, П)

    Saturday: суббота (сб, С)

    Hebrew Calendar

    Months

    Tishri: Тишрей (Тишрей)

    Marcheshvan: Хешван (Хешван)

    Kislew: Кислев (Кислев)

    Tebeth: Тевет (Тевет)

    Shevat: Шеват (Шеват)

    Adar I: Адар I (Адар I)

    Adar II: Адар II (Адар II)

    Nisan: Нисан (Нисан)

    Iyyar: Ияр (Ияр)

    Siwan: Сиван (Сиван)

    Tammuz: Таммуз (Таммуз)

    Av: Ав (Ав)

    Elul: Элул (Элул)

    Indian Calendar

    Months

    1: Чайтра (Чайтра, 1)

    2: Ваисакха (Ваисакха, 2)

    3: Джанштха (Джанштха, 3)

    4: Асадха (Асадха, 4)

    5: Сравана (Сравана, 5)

    6: Бхадра (Бхадра, 6)

    7: Азвина (Азвина, 7)

    8: Картика (Картика, 8)

    9: Аграхайана (Аграхайана, 9)

    10: Пауза (Пауза, 10)

    11: Магха (Магха, 11)

    12: Пхалгуна (Пхалгуна, 12)

    Islamic Calendar

    Months

    al-Muharram: Мухаррам (Мухаррам, 1)

    Safar: Сафар (Сафар, 2)

    Rabi al-Awwal: Раби-уль-авваль (Раби-уль-авваль, 3)

    Rabi al-Thani: Раби-уль-ахир (Раби-уль-ахир, 4)

    Jumada al-Ula: Джумад-уль-авваль (Джумад-уль-авваль, 5)

    Jumada al-Thaniya: Джумад-уль-ахир (Джумад-уль-ахир, 6)

    Rajab: Раджаб (Раджаб, 7)

    Shaʿban: Шаабан (Шаабан, 8)

    Ramadan: Рамадан (Рамадан, 9)

    Shawwal: Шавваль (Шавваль, 10)

    Dhu al-Qaʿda: Зуль-Каада (Зуль-Каада, 11)

    Dhu al-Hijja: Зуль-Хиджжа (Зуль-Хиджжа, 12)

    Persian Calendar

    Months

    Farvardīn: Фарвардин (Фарвардин, 1)

    Ordībehešt: Ордибехешт (Ордибехешт, 2)

    Xordād: Хордад (Хордад, 3)

    Tīr: Тир (Тир, 4)

    Mordād: Мордад (Мордад, 5)

    Šahrīvar: Шахривер (Шахривер, 6)

    Mehr: Мехр (Мехр, 7)

    Ābān: Абан (Абан, 8)

    Āzar: Азер (Азер, 9)

    Dey: Дей (Дей, 10)

    Bahman: Бахман (Бахман, 11)

    Esfand: Эсфанд (Эсфанд, 12)

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

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  • Coptic Calendar

    Months

    Tut: Таут

    Babah: Баба

    Hatur: Хатор

    Kiyahk: Киахк

    Tubah: Тоба

    Amshir: Амшир

    Baramhat: Барамхат

    Baramundah: Барамуда

    Bashans: Башанс

    Ba'unah: Паона

    Abib: Епеп

    Misra: Месра

    Nasi: Наси

    Ethiopic Calendar

    Months

    Mäskäräm: Мескерем

    Ṭəqəmt: Текемт

    Ḫədar: Хедар

    Taḫśaś: Тахсас

    Ṭərr: Тер

    Yäkatit: Јекатит

    Mägabit: Мегабит

    Miyazya: Миазиа

    Gənbot: Генбот

    Säne: Сене

    Ḥamle: Хамле

    Nähase: Нехасе

    Ṗagumen: Пагумен

    Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: јануар (јан, ј)

    February: фебруар (феб, ф)

    March: март (мар, м)

    April: април (апр, а)

    May: мај (мај, м)

    June: јун (јун, ј)

    July: јул (јул, ј)

    August: август (авг, а)

    September: септембар (сеп, с)

    October: октобар (окт, о)

    November: новембар (нов, н)

    December: децембар (дец, д)

    Days

    Sunday: недеља (нед, н)

    Monday: понедељак (пон, п)

    Tuesday: уторак (уто, у)

    Wednesday: среда (сре, с)

    Thursday: четвртак (чет, ч)

    Friday: петак (пет, п)

    Saturday: субота (суб, с)

    Hebrew Calendar

    Months

    Tishri: Тишри

    Marcheshvan: Хешван

    Kislew: Кислев

    Tebeth: Тевет

    Shevat: Шеват

    Adar I: Адар I

    Adar II: Адар

    Nisan: Нисан

    Iyyar: Ијар

    Siwan: Сиван

    Tammuz: Тамуз

    Av: Ав

    Elul: Елул

    Indian Calendar

    Months

    1: Чаитра

    2: Ваисака

    3: Јиаиста

    4: Асада

    5: Сравана

    6: Бадра

    7: Асвина

    8: Картика

    9: Аргајана

    10: Пауза

    11: Мага

    12: Фалгуна

    Islamic Calendar

    Months

    al-Muharram: Мухарем (Мух.)

    Safar: Сафер (Саф.)

    Rabi al-Awwal: Реби 1 (Реб. 1)

    Rabi al-Thani: Реби 2 (Реб. 2)

    Jumada al-Ula: Џумаде 1 (Џум. 1)

    Jumada al-Thaniya: Џумаде 2 (Џум. 2)

    Rajab: Реџеб (Реџ.)

    Shaʿban: Шаʻбан (Ша.)

    Ramadan: Рамазан (Рам.)

    Shawwal: Шевал (Ше.)

    Dhu al-Qaʿda: Зул-каде (Зул-к.)

    Dhu al-Hijja: Зул-хиџе (Зул-х.)

    Persian Calendar

    Months

    Farvardīn: Фаравадин

    Ordībehešt: Ордибехешт

    Xordād: Кордад

    Tīr: Тир

    Mordād: Мордад

    Šahrīvar: Шахривар

    Mehr: Мехр

    Ābān: Абан

    Āzar: Азар

    Dey: Деј

    Bahman: Бахман

    Esfand: Есфанд

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

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  • Coptic Calendar

    Months

    Tut: тот (тот)

    Babah: бабе (баб)

    Hatur: хатур (хат)

    Kiyahk: кіхак (кіх)

    Tubah: тобе (тоб)

    Amshir: амшир (амш)

    Baramhat: барамхат (барам)

    Baramundah: бармуда (барм)

    Bashans: башнас (баш)

    Ba'unah: бауна (баун)

    Abib: абіб (аб)

    Misra: мисра (мис)

    Nasi: насі (нас)

    Ethiopic Calendar

    Months

    Mäskäräm: мескерема (мес., 01)

    Ṭəqəmt: текемт (тек., 02)

    Ḫədar: хедара (хед., 03)

    Taḫśaś: тахсаса (тах., 04)

    Ṭərr: тера (тер., 05)

    Yäkatit: єкатіта (єкат., 06)

    Mägabit: мегабіта (мег., 07)

    Miyazya: міязія (міяз., 08)

    Gənbot: генбота (ген., 09)

    Säne: сене (сен., 10)

    Ḥamle: хамле (хам., 11)

    Nähase: нехасе (нех., 12)

    Ṗagumen: пагумена (паг., 13)

    Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: січень (січ, С)

    February: лютий (лют, Л)

    March: березень (бер, Б)

    April: квітень (кві, К)

    May: травень (тра, Т)

    June: червень (чер, Ч)

    July: липень (лип, Л)

    August: серпень (сер, С)

    September: вересень (вер, В)

    October: жовтень (жов, Ж)

    November: листопад (лис, Л)

    December: грудень (гру, Г)

    Days

    Sunday: неділя (нд, Н)

    Monday: понеділок (пн, П)

    Tuesday: вівторок (вт, В)

    Wednesday: середа (ср, С)

    Thursday: четвер (чт, Ч)

    Friday: пʼятниця (пт, П)

    Saturday: субота (сб, С)

    Hebrew Calendar

    Months

    Tishri: тішри

    Marcheshvan: хешван

    Kislew: кіслев

    Tebeth: тевет

    Shevat: шват

    Adar I: адар I

    Adar II: адар

    Nisan: нісан

    Iyyar: іяр

    Siwan: сиван

    Tammuz: таммуз

    Av: ав

    Elul: елул

    Indian Calendar

    Months

    1: чайтра (чайт.)

    2: вайсакха (вайс.)

    3: джайстха (джай.)

    4: асадха (асад.)

    5: шравана (шрав.)

    6: бхадра (бхад.)

    7: асвіна (асв.)

    8: картіка (кар.)

    9: аграхаяна (агр.)

    10: пауса (паус.)

    11: магха (маг.)

    12: фальгуна (фаль.)

    Islamic Calendar

    Months

    al-Muharram: мухаррам (мух)

    Safar: сафар (саф)

    Rabi al-Awwal: рабі I (рабі I)

    Rabi al-Thani: рабі II (рабі II)

    Jumada al-Ula: джумада I (джум I)

    Jumada al-Thaniya: джумада II (джум II)

    Rajab: раджаб (радж)

    Shaʿban: шаабан (шааб)

    Ramadan: рамадан (рам)

    Shawwal: даввал (дав)

    Dhu al-Qaʿda: зу-ль-каада (зу-ль-к)

    Dhu al-Hijja: зу-ль-хіджа (зу-ль-х)

    Persian Calendar

    Months

    Farvardīn: фарвардін (фар)

    Ordībehešt: ордібехешт (орд)

    Xordād: хордад (хор)

    Tīr: тір (тір)

    Mordād: мордад (мор)

    Šahrīvar: шахрівер (шах)

    Mehr: мехр (мех)

    Ābān: абан (абан)

    Āzar: азер (азер)

    Dey: дей (дей)

    Bahman: бахман (бах)

    Esfand: есфанд (есф)

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

    Source Common Locale Data Repository (CLDR)
    Copyright© 1991-2011 Unicode, Inc.
    LicenseRestricted content - see terms below

    All rights reserved. Distributed under the Terms of Use at  www.unicode.org/copyright.html.

    ContributorScriptSource Staff
  • Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: Январ (Янв, Я)

    February: Феврал (Фев, Ф)

    March: Март (Мар, М)

    April: Апрел (Апр, А)

    May: Май (Май, М)

    June: Июн (Июн, И)

    July: Июл (Июл, И)

    August: Август (Авг, А)

    September: Сентябр (Сен, С)

    October: Октябр (Окт, О)

    November: Ноябр (Ноя, Н)

    December: Декабр (Дек, Д)

    Days

    Sunday: Якшанба (Якш, Я)

    Monday: Душанба (Душ, Д)

    Tuesday: Сешанба (Сеш, С)

    Wednesday: Чоршанба (Чор, Ч)

    Thursday: Пайшанба (Пай, П)

    Friday: Жума (Жум, Ж)

    Saturday: Шанба (Шан, Ш)

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

    Source Common Locale Data Repository (CLDR)
    Copyright© 1991-2011 Unicode, Inc.
    LicenseRestricted content - see terms below

    All rights reserved. Distributed under the Terms of Use at  www.unicode.org/copyright.html.

    ContributorScriptSource Staff
  • Gregorian Calendar

    Months

    January: тохсунньу (Тохс, Т)

    February: олунньу (Олун, О)

    March: кулун тутар (Клн, К)

    April: муус устар (Мсу, М)

    May: ыам ыйа (Ыам, Ы)

    June: бэс ыйа (Бэс, Б)

    July: от ыйа (Отй, О)

    August: атырдьых ыйа (Атр, А)

    September: балаҕан ыйа (Блҕ, Б)

    October: алтынньы (Алт, А)

    November: сэтинньи (Сэт, С)

    December: ахсынньы (Ахс, А)

    Days

    Sunday: баскыһыанньа (бс, Б)

    Monday: бэнидиэнньик (бн, Б)

    Tuesday: оптуорунньук (оп, О)

    Wednesday: сэрэдэ (сэ, С)

    Thursday: чэппиэр (чп, Ч)

    Friday: Бээтиҥсэ (бэ, Б)

    Saturday: субуота (сб, С)

    For further information on calendar data, see  Unicode Technical Report #35.

    Source Common Locale Data Repository (CLDR)
    Copyright© 1991-2011 Unicode, Inc.
    LicenseRestricted content - see terms below

    All rights reserved. Distributed under the Terms of Use at  www.unicode.org/copyright.html.

    ContributorScriptSource Staff
  • Since the alphabet was conceived and popularised by the followers of Cyril and Methodius, rather than by Cyril and Methodius themselves, its name does not denote authorship, but rather homage. The name "Cyrillic" often confuses people who are not familiar with the alphabet's history, because it does not identify a country of origin (contrast with "Greek alphabet"). Some call it "Russian alphabet" because Russia is the most populous and influential user of the alphabet. Some Bulgarian intellectuals, notably Stefan Tsanev, have expressed concern over this, and have suggested that the Cyrillic alphabet be called "Bulgarian alphabet" instead, for the sake of historical accuracy.

    The Cyrillic alphabet is also known as azbuka, derived from the old names of the first two letters of most variant Cyrillic alphabets.

    Source Wikipedia
    CopyrightNot indicated
    LicenseCreative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Allows modification and redistribution
    ContributorSteph Holloway

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Copyright © 2017 SIL International and released under the  Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 license (CC-BY-SA) unless noted otherwise. Language data includes information from the  Ethnologue. Script information partially from the  ISO 15924 Registration Authority. Some character data from  The Unicode Standard Character Database and locale data from the  Common Locale Data Repository. Used by permission.